ATP Tour Betting Tips, Free Bets & Betting Sites
The ATP Tour is the worldwide men's professional tennis circuit organised by the Association of Tennis Professionals (ATP). The ATP Tour includes the Grand Slam tournaments - the Australian Open, French Open, Wimbledon and US Open which are organised by the International Tennis Federation.
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ATP Tour FAQ
What is the ATP Tour?
The ATP Tour is a men's professional tennis circuit organised by the Association of Tennis Professionals (ATP).
Are the Grand Slams on the ATP Tour?
The Grand Slams are not officially on the ATP Tour as they are organised by the International Tennis Federation (ITF).
ATP Tour Live Streaming
Watch matches on the ATP Tour with the bet365 live streaming service. Bet365 have made it easy to switch between live-action and betting markets with funded sports betting account and an internet connection.
Stream live tennis online
To watch a bet365 live stream users must be logged in and have a funded account or to have placed a bet in the last 24 hours. 18+ terms and conditions apply.
ATP Tour Free Bets
All major bookmakers will offer free bets for ATP Tour tournaments and other offers including promotions such as enhanced odds and sign-up offers. Our bookmaker reviews will help you choose the best bookmaker to take advantage of these offers and free bets.
ATP Tour Bet of the Day
We cover all the ATP Tour tournaments with matches part of our bet of the day. We have a bet of the day for each tournament where we pick our best bet from each day of tennis action. Our bet of the day could be a win bet, handicap tip or total games over or under tip.
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ATP Tour Tournaments
Tournaments on the ATP tour include ATP Tour Masters 1000, ATP Tour 500 series, ATP Tour 250 series, Davis Cup, ATP Finals, ATP Cup, Laver Cup and Next Gen ATP Finals.
The ATP World Tour includes high profile tournaments including the Indian Wells Masters, Miami Open, Monte-Carlo Masters, Madrid Open, Italian Open, Canadian Open, Cincinnati Masters, Shanghai Masters, Paris Masters, Rotterdam Open, Dubai Tennis Championships, Barcelona Open, Queen's Club Championships, Halle Open, Washington Open, China Open, Vienna Open and Swiss Indoors.
The ATP Tour ends each season with the Next Gen ATP Finals, ATP Finals and Davis Cup Final.
Grand Slam tournaments, Davis Cup, Hopman Cup and the ITF tournaments do not fall under the umbrella of the ATP, but are overseen by the by the International Tennis Federation (ITF) and the International Olympic Committee (IOC) for the Olympics.
|Event||Number||Prize money (USD)||Winner's ranking points||Governed by|
|ATP Finals||1||$4,450,000||1,100–1,500||ATP (2009–present)|
|ATP Tour Masters 1000||9||$2,450,000 to $3,645,000||1000||ATP|
|ATP World Tour 500 series||13||$755,000 to $2,100,000||500||ATP|
|ATP World Tour 250 series||40||$416,000 to $1,024,000||250||ATP|
|ATP Challenger Tour||178||$40,000 to $220,000||80 to 125||ATP|
|ITF Men's Circuit||534||$10,000 or $25,000||18 to 35||ITF|
What are the ATP Grand Slams?
The Grand Slam tennis tournaments are also known as majors and are the four most important tennis tournaments. The Grand Slams offer the highest ranking points, prize money, size and strength of field.
The first Grand Slam is the Australian Open in January, followed by the French Open in May and June. The third Grand Slam is the Wimbledon Championships in June and July, followed by the US Open in August and September. Each Grand Slam is played over two weeks.
The Australian Open and US Open are played on hard courts, the French Open on clay and Wimbledon on grass. The men’s Grand Slam tournaments are organised by the International Tennis Federation (ITF).
What are the ATP Finals?
The ATP Finals is the second highest tier of annual men's tennis tournament after the four Grand Slams. The ATP Finals is a week-long event held annually in November at the O2 Arena in London, England. In November 2021 the ATP Finals will move to Turin, Italy.
The ATP Finals is the final tournament of the season on the ATP Tour and features the top eight singles players and doubles teams of the ATP Rankings.
What are the ATP Tour Masters 1000 Tournaments?
The ATP Tour Masters 1000 tournaments were previously called ATP World Tour Masters 1000 tournaments, ATP Masters Series, Tennis Masters Series, ATP Super 9, and ATP Championship Series and Single-Week tournaments.
They are the third highest tier of annual men’s tennis tournament behind the four Grand Slam tournaments and the ATP Finals. Results in ATP Tour Masters 1000 events earn players more world ranking points than regular tournaments but not as many as Grand Slams or ATP Finals.
All Masters Series matches including the finals are decided in best of three-set matches.
The nine ATP Masters 1000 tournaments are the Indian Wells Masters, Miami Open, Monte-Carlo Masters, Madrid Open, Italian Open, Canadian Open, Cincinnati Masters, Shanghai Masters and Paris Masters. Another change saw the ATP Finals move from Shanghai, China to London, England
What are the ATP Tour 500 Tournaments?
The ATP Tour 500 tournaments were previously called ATP World Tour 500 tournaments, ATP International Series Gold and ATP Championship Series tournament. They are the fourth highest tier of annual men's tennis tournament after the four Grand Slams, ATP Finals and the ATP Tour Masters 1000.
The 13 ATP Tour 500 tournaments are the Rotterdam Open, Rio Open, Dubai Tennis Championships, Mexican Open, Barcelona Open, Queen's Club Championships, Halle Open, German Open, Washington Open, China Open, Japan Open, Vienna Open and Swiss Indoors.
What are the ATP Tour 250 Tournaments?
The ATP Tour 250 tournaments were previously called ATP World Tour 250 tournaments, ATP International Series and ATP World Series tournaments. They are the lowest tier of annual men’s tennis tournaments on the ATP Tour after the four Grand Slams, ATP Finals, ATP Tour Masters 1000 and ATP Tour 500 tournaments.
The ATP Tour 250 tournaments include the Qatar Open, Maharashtra Open, Brisbane International, Sydney International, Auckland Open, Open Sud de France, Sofia Open, Córdoba Open, New York Open, Buenos Aires Open, Open 13, Delray Beach International, Brasil Open, US Clay Court, Grand Prix Hassan II, Hungarian Open, Bavarian International, Estoril Open, Istanbul Open, Geneva Open, Lyon Open, Stuttgart Open, Rosmalen Grass Court Championships, Eastbourne International, Antalya Open, Hall of Fame Open, Swedish Open, Croatia Open, Atlanta Open, Swiss Open, Los Cabos Open, Austrian Open Kitzbühel, Winston-Salem Open, St. Petersburg Open, Moselle Open, Chengdu Open, Zhuhai Championships, Kremlin Cup, Stockholm Open and Hamburg European Open.
Other ATP Events
The ATP Challenger Tour consists of 178 tournaments, the ITF Men's Circuit has over 500 and the Olympics is also a part of the ATP Tour.
ATP Tour Players
Some of the greatest men's tennis players in history include Rod Laver, Ken Rosewall, Roy Emerson, Arthur Ashe, John Newcombe, Ilie Năstase, Björn Borg, Jimmy Connors, John McEnroe, Guillermo Vilas, Ivan Lendl, Mats Wilander, Boris Becker, Stefan Edberg, Pete Sampras, Andre Agassi, Jim Courier, Gustavo Kuerten, Lleyton Hewitt, Andy Murray, Novak Djokovic, Rafael Nadal and Roger Federer.
ATP Tour Results
Stay up to date with all the results at the ATP Tour tournaments with the ATP Tour website to gauge which players are improving and climbing up the ATP Rankings. There is tremendous value to be found in the outright betting markets if you can spot players that are going under the radar.
ATP Tour Highlights & Replays
There are so many matches in ATP Tour tournaments and it's impossible to watch them all. Take advantage of the ATP Youtube Channel to watch highlights which will give you much more information than looking at results and statistics. Player interviews, documentaries, shots of the day are other great features.
ATP Tour News
Stay up to date with all the latest news from the ATP Tour at the ATP Tour website. You can find all the relevant news on every tournament, head to head statistics and information to help you stay on top of all the tournaments.
ATP Tour Social Media
Follow the ATP on all the social media sites including Twitter, Facebook and Instagram:
ATP Tour History
The Association of Tennis Professionals (ATP) is the governing body of men’s professional tennis that was formed in September 1972 by Donald Dell, Jack Kramer, and Cliff Drysdale with Drysdale becoming the first President. The ATP was designed to defend the interests of professional tennis players and a continuation of tour competitions known as Grand Prix tennis tournaments and World Championship Tennis (WCT)..
In May 1973 Yugoslavia tennis player Nikola Pilić was suspended for a month by the International Lawn Tennis Federation (ILTF) which meant he would not be allowed to play at Wimbledon. The ATP threatened a boycott, with 81 top players including reigning champion Stan Smith and 13 of the 16 men's seeds not competing at the 1973 Wimbledon Championships.
From 1974 to 1989 the men’s tennis circuit was managed by the Men's International Professional Tennis Council (MIPTC), consisting of representatives from the International Tennis Federation (ITF), the ATP and tournament directors from around the world.
In 1988 there was a player mutiny in the men’s game due to a lack of player representation in the MIPTC. This dissatisfaction resulted in the ATP announcing their withdrawal from the MIPTC and creating their own tour from 1990 onwards. The ATP successfully petitioned the MIPTC to introduce a drug testing rule which made tennis the first professional sport to institute a drug-testing program.
In 2009 the ATP altered the ATP Tour and renamed it the ATP World Tour which consisted of ATP World Tour Masters 1000, ATP World Tour 500 and ATP World Tour 250 tier tournaments. The Tennis Masters Series tournaments became the Masters 1000 level. ATP International Series Gold and ATP International Series events became ATP 500 level and 250 level events respectively.
There were plans to abolish Monte Carlo and Hamburg as Masters Series events which led to protests from players and tournament organisers. Hamburg and Monte Carlo filed lawsuits against the ATP which saw Monte Carlo remain a Masters 1000 tournament. Hamburg became a 500 level event, didn’t accept the decision but had no choice after losing another law suit.
The ATP Tour became the ATP World Tour in 2009 before reverting to the ATP Tour in 2019.
ATP Singles Rankings (3 March 2020)
The ATP Rankings are commonly known as the world rankings and are published weekly. The ATP Rankings are used for determining qualification for entry and seeding in all tournaments for singles and doubles.
Points are accrued in tournaments with the exception of the ATP Finals whose points are dropped following tournament. The player with the most points by the end of the season is crowned the world No. 1 of the year.
Novak Djokovic is currently World No. 1 with Rafael Nadal close behind. Dominic Theim overtook Roger Federer in third spot.
|12||Roberto Bautista Agut||Spain||2,360|
|21||John Isner||United States||1,760|
|24||Taylor Fritz||United States||1,510|
|25||Pablo Carreno Busta||Spain||1,500|
|26||Alex De Minaur||Australia||1,485|
|39||Reilly Opelka||United States||1,177|
|45||Sam Querrey||United States||1,045|
|55||Tennys Sandgren||United States||923|
|57||Tommy Paul||United States||894|
|62||Juan Ignacio Londero||Argentina||832|
|63||Steve Johnson||United States||825|
|65||Jiri Vesely||Czech Republic||785|
|70||Soon Woo Kwon||South Korea||742|
|81||Frances Tiafoe||United States||700|
|97||Alejandro Davidovich Fokina||Spain||627|
|98||Lloyd Harris||South Africa||616|
|99||Roberto Carballes Baena||Spain||614|